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1 EE121 John Wakerly Lecture #10 Some shift-register stuff Sequential-circuit analysis.

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Presentation on theme: "1 EE121 John Wakerly Lecture #10 Some shift-register stuff Sequential-circuit analysis."— Presentation transcript:

1 1 EE121 John Wakerly Lecture #10 Some shift-register stuff Sequential-circuit analysis

2 2 Serial data systems (e.g., TPC)

3 3 Serial data in the phone system (E-1) Mb/s links between phone switches and subscribers –partitioned into Kb/s channels Each channel gets a timeslot in a “frame” where it can send 8 bits every 125  sec. –8000 frames/sec

4 4 Timeslot details count = 255

5 5 Parallel-to-serial conversion  256 LSBs are bit number Assert shift-register LOAD input during bit 7 Timeslot number can be decoded and used to select source of parallel data Serial data to destination count = 255

6 6 Serial-to- parallel conversion Synchronize destination’s counter to source’s Shift in serial data Detect that a complete byte has been received Holding register for complete byte Note: loads 0…0

7 7 Destination timing Serial-in, parallel-out shift register outputs Holding-register outputs Grab complete byte when available

8 8 Serial communication on ONE wire Serial communication requires three signals: CLOCK, SYNC, and DATA. Yet only one “wire” is used. How? One solution: Manchester code. Or use a phase-locked loop (analog circuit) to extract clock from the data:

9 9 Still a couple of problems Framing -- SYNC signal –Solution: Use a unique data pattern for SYNC PLL clock recovery -- what if too many zeroes are transmitted? PLL can’t stay in sync. –Solution: Use a code that guarantees a minimum number of ones –Phone system: Map > (creating slight voice distortion) Gigabit Ethernet: Uses 8B10B code, solving both problems –Map each byte into 8 bits –Use only a “good” subset of 2 10 code words –Use another code word for synchronization

10 10 Shift-register counters Ring counter

11 11 Johnson counter “Twisted ring” counter

12 12 Clocked synchronous seq. circuits A.k.a. “state machines” Use edge-triggered flip-flops All flip-flops are triggered from the same master clock signal, and therefore all change state together Feedback sequential circuits –No explicit flip-flops; state stored in feedback loops –Example: edge-triggered D flip-flop itself (4 states) –Sections 7.9, 7.10 (advanced courses)

13 13 State-machine structure (Mealy) typically edge-triggered D flip-flops output depends on state and input

14 14 State-machine structure (Moore) output depends on state only typically edge-triggered D flip-flops

15 15 State-machine structure (pipelined) Often used in PLD-based state machines. –Outputs taken directly from flip-flops, valid sooner after clock edge. –But the “output logic” must determine output value one clock tick sooner (“pipelined”).

16 16 Notation, characteristic equations Q  means “the next value of Q.” “Excitation” is the input applied to a device that determines the next state. “Characteristic equation” specifies the next state of a device as a function of its excitation. S-R latch: Q  = S + R´ · Q Edge-triggered D flip-flop: Q  = D

17 17 State-machine analysis steps Assumption: Starting point is a logic diagram. 1. Determine next-state function F and output function G. 2a. Construct state table –For each state/input combination, determine the excitation value. –Using the characteristic equation, determine the corresponding next-state values (trivial with D f-f’s). 2b. Construct output table –For each state/input combination, determine the output value. (Can be combined with state table.) 3. (Optional) Draw state diagram

18 18 Example state machine

19 19 Excitation equations

20 20 Transition equations Excitation equations Characteristic equations Substitute excitation equations into characteristic equations

21 21 Transition and state tables transition table state table state/output table (transition equations) (output equation) another name for this function?

22 22 State diagram Circles for states Arrows for transitions (note output info)

23 23 Modified state machine Moore machine MAXS = Q0  Q1 MAXS

24 24 Updated state/output table, state diagram

25 25 Timing diagram for state machine Not a complete description of machine behavior

26 26 ABEL state diagrams Set of registered outputs Output combinations GOTO or IF Can be nested

27 27 ABEL state diagram for example machine module SMexample title ’Simple ABEL state_diagram example’ EN pin; Q1, Q0 pin istype ’reg’; MAX, MAXS pin istype ’com’; S = [Q1,Q0]; A = [ 0, 0]; B = [ 0, 1]; C = [ 1, 0]; D = [ 1, 1]; state_diagram S state A: if EN then B else A; state B: if EN then C else B; state C: if EN then D else C; state D: if EN then A else D; equations MAX = (S==D) & EN; MAXS = (S==D); end SMexample

28 28 Next time State-machine design and synthesis


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